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From Mom to Not in Seven Minutes: Inside Family Court
When Delays Dominate, Kids Lose
Blurred Lines Between Advocates and Adversaries
React, Reform, Repeat: A Round of Change Faces Family Court
A Separate System With Special Rules
'Kinship' Approach Shows Promise
Q&A with Family Court’s Top Judge
City Investigating Home for LGBT Youth
New Child Welfare Head Faces Mountain of Challenges
Concerns Persist Over Child Welfare Cases Involving Mental Health
Report: Young NYers Face Higher Barriers To Public Assistance
Boxing Programs In Fight For Their Lives
Defeated In Court, Waste Station's Foes Take To The Streets
Some Young Migrants Face Deportation With No Lawyer
The Principal Is New. The School Is Closing.
Senate, Assembly Resist Cuomo Cuts To Services
Controversy Over Alleged Muslim Radicalization Not New
Izzy, Ippies Honor City Limits
Cuomo's Cuts Could Hit The Poor
Questions About Mayor's Plan To Run Youth Jails
The IBO depicts a profound change at the Administration for Children's Services, with preventive offerings replacing foster care as the agency's go-to policy. But questionable budget decisions undercut the impact of the shift.
The Urban Jobs Act would provide $20 million for services to unemployed young people. Amid partisan rancor, will the idea survive Congress? Against record youth unemployment, will it make a difference if it does?
Wednesday, May 29, 2013
Thursday, May 30, 2013
Thursday, June 20, 2013
6:00p - 9:00p
The city's teenaged dads can make a huge difference in the lives of their kids. Yet they are forced to navigate Family Court with little guidance, and must deal with agencies and jurists who know next to nothing about them.
Some have criticized the words that teens use to discuss sex in a new series of public service announcements. This author argues the only way to reach at-risk youth is to speak their language.
As the Regional Plan Association convenes its annual assembly, one participant notes that along with efficiency and the environment, equity must be a goal of urban planners.
Many cities have realized that natural resources are economic advantages, especially in attracting and retaining young professionals. For New York to compete, this op-ed argues, we must put more of our money where our water is.
Our athletic fields must be safe and must not adversely impact the health of those using them, says the City Councilmember who chairs the Council's Parks and Recreation Committee.
The Institute for Children, Poverty, & Homelessness provide an in-depth look at New York City's largest borough's poverty rates.
A look at how New York City's Latino population changed from 2000 to 2010, including the shifting size of Puerto Rican, Dominican and Mexican communities, and which boroughs they're favoring.